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THE FAIRFIELD HERALD
Published Every Wednesday at
WINNSBORO, . a,
mD8tpUPt PhIM1tr& Co.
ne eyear, . . $
f e " -8 12 60
.TeN - - 26 60
.One6f thi" ih08t de'lo1rable Asufts
t.a*4.the late slave .ystem in the 8outh,
pys,the ivqoerk Eveni"g Jownal, was
the monply Vrtiuh cgtton growiog
411d0i.; nda of Southern.. agrioul.
taxists. Adevotion to cotton culture
j..lone has ipoverished the South in
W- ll; other kinds of farming industry.
e prod qotion of bacon, corn, flour,
qW, the, ralsing of stook, seems. not to
q,iis enterd to the calculations of
A Southern planter. He has been
jk.grower of cotton all his life, and
as never deemed it possible that the
"'saore4 9p.1I" could be de igned for
ny other purpose than raising cotton.
e ato.cotton, drank.cotton, travelled
01i cotton and talked cotton. All
e8Mthern atatesmanshiip was based on
esq on. The South fought their war
J . otton--It.would have been gun
tottonif tbey could have manufav
tured ;t. Cotton is P habit in the
outh,-and in some respoets it isa bad
'Under the new order of things,
rought about by the war and its to
tamorphoio, a more diersified e
tem 9f butiandr,y is needed. The
8osth sould raise its own wheat,
9o, mules,. lI;orses, bacon-in fact
- that variety which gives to farming its
famed independence, The old sys
tem of cotton growing must give place
to mixed hubanudry, as the only way
to thoroughly regeneratit,g the mate
rial,prosperity of the .8outh. By the
abandoning of old plantation system,
and the introduotion of a more dever
alfiod indqataly, immigration will be
encouraged. Eil rants, as a general
rle, cannot, buy arge plantations,
nor have theytie cnital to warrant
thom in depoding w olly upou cot
ton. %hey .nst, therefore,to a large
extent, grow .their own food, raise
their own stook, and in. a measure, be
indepo.ndent ot their cotton crop for a
livelihood. It is only by the thorough
1y breaking up the old system and in
augurating another more self-reliant
)Pat labor can be- .picouraged to mi
grat .South.. Tue1eoessities .. of the
pIAPTt condittg are, ecomting more
anO more recognised by the Southern
Ipooe, and, wo look (orward wIth
bribt anticipations of great results
14 suo future progress or that section.
BUTI..R's AUNCST.-We have
heretofore preserved silence concerning
the so-called opinesty bill of Beast But.
]er, for the simple reason that we have
no (Rith in anything originatige 111.11.
fulh a sWurce, and for the iti,ir ,on
Viction that amnesty bills, of this sort are
So many,.ilisults tq. tl1q Sut, which
,.should be, met with a contenst passing
the power of expression. . The boadily
-bill. iRnats.r-frrrd tOi.n oer that its
.~fj~lnt, ch,araqter: may be exposed
org.t, ose)wiio re .inclined to grgdit
pagupnamst.yin reptiles. One clnuse of
4iq.bill.acepts (rom amnsLy all who
., pithier, 'ivoted for or signed aniy ordi.
,*aee,9f sects'o:n i" while the copnsea
19i clanse continues in possession of
qt2en property, spoons and lands, all
o: trooly lo,i) thieves in or out of the.
*.)nkeearmy. The~ "amnesty or grace"
ofepihi bill jaslike Andre w Johnson's
srpinofGrant's soul: "An insg
y ithn e periphiery of a nitastard
seed wai.hout tnching its sides."
T.'here tortIes from' Ger,aan ' a pront.
i& 6ffllNi'frhin t.lfe demintd of the ice
:.n'ries A: certin Fd'ann \Vind
#ifadseh, of fl'riinwicir hias inivented a
tibw'innehin for frezing water without
the Aid of chettifdnls:' '1The process takes
plaein A eylinder, "where the air Is
*first po*tf ly condensed, then cooled
IIytub a~dtn( aln"f ,eater, Arnd 'Annly
-expiindedl till its pressure is about eqi
tu tha,bof; the atmosphere." B . this
widatIb, it Is usefted, :the vffy astoniuh
in gr6iilf is 'obt aied 'of lowerlnw t e
tan rat life of the' all tio fhv dA es
Od efneFesFhekl,so that
'io,b dehdag@il water flows;
*the'Wite,' l itanit (d:iee1atel~ turned
'9oi*,'fofhoh enMlnto*us blbe must
nrihis" dbt*ine6'if'dystirid." T.he in
*01ob el alto; it" s said,'b4 Ayplica
osdoih'awrtiheatres, hoenita l ahd'ohutoli
SHow'sUuur SA. is ENoUoir.-In
.JACngland it is acerquinedby' er perience'
rthintlsheep require hkilf7a pound a week,
l.a rhieh 'is-twent,yaeiglit- pounds, or half
eun chtatonb4henseebtshel per annmin too*s
-fN.qrquia Meshel and al islf per annuni ;
myuageeR.aly budheI ; dfaught horeet
.#ided4re bislehidahhl ;olts e
4renbtha pre e eetpeksi to a
bushel emeier aniuw, Jt-ig also *cos.
tomarytou, evemngn hay ten or
~ 6tc a bt'o te s ile &ncd In
sf#4MArn1ninrre ag*e ii
-y of thannebe a bodl.q to
of Chinese chep4bbunesgv p d,
t 1.w a.t4sc
e ar gain tIi Chi h
I not e re a1 ppr usion
t. ycn by si ity b1 the
;M'0 " O ) hve 0 t h
tI pre4en inda go,e con tion.
SyMPAvIy 701 THE COLO iED.-The
ih* Clored heq, was manifest upon the
1ra'in-'6t,r sentence, during the
ftwViverh'A1 unfortunfate! convicto
and the sentence of the Court temp_red
with mercy-tht thQy b'discharge on
Kn -nrgggniano& unil )ircop s
@f'o ga iered-met a hear y response
in the general voice of the commiar,ity.
Such a demontratien is the touch of
nature that "makes the whole world
kin," and cements more closely that
which it was never designed to dissever.
-JAbberWille Press & Banner.
Wednesday Morning, July 6, 1870.
UnV on Refrm Nomatatlesa.
limon. R. B. CARPENTER,
Ceneral . 0. BUTLER,
The individual who cannot "stand
still and grow," lacks much of having
reached maturity of development in
his character. Society shifts and
changes all about u, and our owis
growth is but a constant changing.
Thore is, then, surely, quite change
enough, without our running from one
place or one occupation to another, to
produce more of It. To stand still,
But manly character requires not
only that we should stand still in order
to grow, but that we should STAND
ALONS. It is disgusting to any earn
eat man, to see how people from in.
fancy, run to others to do their tLink
ing and acting for them ; for, how.
over much wisdom there be in a multi
tude of counsellors, the ultimate- de
cision of all really important affair.
must be made by the individual will.
And is It not strange how much bet
ter qualified everybody seems to be
to do their neighbor's business.
than to attend to their cwn ? Yet
one's own business is the main busi.
-ic a of life, Nobody else can love or
.att., believe or disbelieve, adore or
disregard, work or be idle, live hit
life or die his death, fot each individ.
ual, except that individual himself
No one, in brief, is realty a man, who
cannot stand alone, and be content to
We are in favor of the wholoe ub.
lect of eduention being managed by
the United States Government. It is
essentially a national interest, and
now that we are a nation, let us un
deortake all the duties.of national ex.
istence, one or the first of whioh is the
education of the people.
This advantages of a national sye
tenm of education are seen in the his
tory of England, Prussia and France,
to whoso achievements In science,
liteaature and art, this Country,
though with just as intelligent a peo.
pie, can show nothing equal. In
France, too, the military and civil
service is espplied with its personel
by a judicous systoem of free competi
tive exaininations. What would
England saye~be^en but for her Ui
versitics and Public school.?i And
who can calculate the wide-extended
influence of out' single National
Sehool, the Military Academy at
West'1oint ? tasy State.'and Tor
ritories of the Union are now In no
mondition to establish -a need so pres
sings that of the education of their
ileBabitant.' Let Congress itveng'.h
pnEtbyr weakness, and supply their
4q6oie'noy. The Republican party
shows. e6me- lea'tiing towards this
sotarse. Let it mov6 fot*Ard, taking
alt the odiont of's groat reform, and
it will eeone, out triuamphatit Io the
end. Wherthe Dem lsoorate stand o
this eubjeot, we cannot say,; ,but sup
po.e they would objeot to otis vIew as
~6dtlg' of~ cofoidation. ' We do.
fo1Jgaat oir gov0ennent ls 'onoI.
4*t94 andi natioznal, anad wish some of,
qihseagood se4 not sianply 'the-eil
jhag itdesbi~ttata form' bf Igov.
* _ gt'pps 'Quoation.
WVeltga4,iikgfn,al.of 67ngr,a 4
- 45meai i~ttibeshe ata k
oi ofM free sufrf
On ha'v Prejudice bili
es o the heinous
he r foa uiurpation. If he
)eopl, pgf a thief or a liar
their re'ro11tative, and a true
hem, what busineks As Congress to
'efuse hialieiala" 66e *hatVj!
'Xudge Otrii' say1j thi Chaleston
t?*,&l cn,4".4,,nse Uaion 24.
orn party. -Tk,#* is 4uthet1i."
T6 .at kparty ten does dge
3rr at .present beloDg I Is he a
The following ii the sensible ad.
fress made by the Democratio Sena.
Lors and members of Congress. We
ee.w it good; Advice, and the case is
trongly put :
To our Fellow-itienS of the 17uited
States-Friends of Con.tiutional,
Economieal and HIonest Government.
The undersigned beg leave to call
your attention to the peculiar impor
ance of the eleutious which take
polace this year, and roppeotfully sub.
mit some suggestions for your consid.
eration. By State Legislatures to
be elected, nearly one-t-bird of the
United States Senate will be chosen
nearly all the iuewbers of the next
House of Representatives are to be
elected next fall. Upon the coming
elections, then, depends the question
whether the Demperatio.and Conser.
Vative element in the Senate aball be
increased, and whether that element
shall have a majority In the House of
Hapresentativeu, and, as a consequence
whether we shall have oonstitsitional,
wcononical and honest government, or
a continuance of revolutionary, extra
vagant and wasteful pa: tisan rule ;
whether we sholl have general, uni
orm, juit and constitutional legisla.
bin, with reasonable taxation and
rugal expenditures, or unconstitu
ional, partial, unjust and class legis
lation, with oppresuive and unequal
.x ition and wasteful expenditure.
'nat web Uve strong reasons to hope
for a favorable result is plainly ap
parent. Eloctions already clearly
show that the tide of refoiam has set in
with a power that cannot be r sisted,
it' no blunders be comnitted by the
rriends of reform. If they do their
duty and not wisely-if they throw
aff all apathy and act with vigor and
stead fastness-there is every reasVn
to hope that their efforts will be we
i Irded by success. Let there be no
& ,sensions about minor matters, no
line lost in the discussion of dead is
s acs, no manifestution of narrow or
proscriptive feeling, no sacrifice of the
osse to gratify personal ambition or
r.,sentment, and let the best men be
3hosen for candidates, and we may
liope to see our country redeemed
rro;n misrule. And Ia this connoe
ion, we beg leave to say a word to
)ur follow-oitizens of the Southeri,
itatoa . Do not risk the lose of Sana
ors or Representatives by electing
non who cannot take the test-oath, or
rho are undler the diability Imposed
y the fifteenth amendment. Wl:at
veor mag be said of the v'alidity oh
hat amendment, or of the test-oath
eot, you may rest sasred that Sena.
ors elected by the votes of membors
f Legislatures who are hold by the
-adioals to be thus disgualified, will
aet be permitted to take their seats,
ad that members of thb House of
lepresentatives thus digqualiAed, will
Iso to excluded. It' is the plainest
liotate of practical wisdom not to in
dar any S!uch risks. We hop e soon to
ee the day when all dieibi lies will
>s removed, but in the meantime, do
not, we entreat you, lose the oppor
unity to strengthen the I)emocratie
nd Vonservative force in~ Congress,
ad the poslbility,nay,th:e probuabili
y, of obtaining a mnajorityitsthe next
louse of Representatives, by putting
tin the power of our adversaries to
erhoor direadfour letons.
Hinton Rt. Helper, the Impepding
3risis man, denies that he Is a candi
late for Congress from lierth Caroll
la, and says: "I certalnly should not
leemn Itan honor to be sent to Con.
iness or anywhere by snch voters as
nave deligbted to e1leot and re-elect
a office infividusa like Whittemnore
Ba Estrao.-The ruin of most
pen dates from some vacant hour.
)oopation Is the armor ot the. sol.
l'here la satirical poem, in which
he devil is rpresented as fishing for
oOen, fitting his bait to the taste *nd
>nsipeus of hiu,prey, bpt the. Idler he
ai,gaeim n~o troublea es he hit
The New York. Sun (Radioal fl
'ery severe on Bidqtle ouidering tba~
me has not done, so mucha of the dirty
york of theIsdiieal party. That-pa
ier says : 'hif Butler'sg statement
bot thbe Cubans Jso .true~.that
hay cofferpd ioly bontd# to spuroihae
nfiuence-it is,e#ay.to #mderatud his
5Av irarert bawyet hati Tfatb t
Id Jadge Paidbra bithe gall'toill B4
nih'onorliesoedde5,d ekised 'a elme, uaq
8mlaetutead to thsetattofv 6savur
lng -4% t et
4lea i de.
A* &on o nat* o the I4.0me T4,
l1lJe Ssnate could.hardly.tave do a
mq ipoular. thing ist now: than it id
on Priday in striking ot of the'tax
tariff bill the clause to continue the in.
come tax. The vote against the
renewal of this odious impost uliows
that the Senate is - determined :i shall
cease. For striking out there were thirty.
four yeas to twenty-three nays. ' It
now remains for the Honse to abandon
thq ground it took fur cQntinuing tl)o
tkx in a modified for-n. . The House
will act unwiselv if it should not concur
with the Action of the Senate:' 'No vote
of the Senate during this session has
been more acceptable to the people of all
psarties. The press of all shides of p',h
tical opinion -ndorso it with singular
klnmlity. The repiblicans have a
large majority in the House, and the
responsibility of contining or abrnga.
ting tax rests with them now. They
will damage their own political prospect
and- the prospects ot their party if they
refule to concur with the Senate.
When tha House proposed to continie
the income tax in a modified formr it
had not felt the pressure of publio
opinion, but tho Senate bs. Now,
however, there is reason to hope the
H.m'e will feel and act in accordance
with popular sentiment. This income
tan was a war measnre, as has been
admitted by Congress, and in times of
Peace it is inimical to our institutions
and views. Let it be buried with all
the other evils of the war, and let us
hope there will never he any neces.
sity for its revival.-N. Y. fo.-'a.
A NOTica BUTI.-Andrew John.
Non's dist- iet in Tennessee is represented
in Congress by R. R. Butler, who seems
to be worihy of his illnstrious namesake
of Massachusetts. He very narrowly
escaped expulsion from the House for
d.-iling in cadetships, I n i escaped on'v
for the fear that And,-ew Johnson would
fill the vacancy. Bittler's antecedents
are very mnch like te)se of his scalawag
colleagnes, generally. He was a rabid
socessionist and raised a regiment for
the Confederate army. When lie found
that the cause was lost, lie deserted and
did some service in blue. At the close
of the war he set tip as claim agent for
soldiers and widows, and kept all the
money lie got. Detected in these
frands, the Department refuied to do
any more businvss with him, and, as a
last resjurce, he war.t to Congress.
The planet Saturn, with its marvel
on assemblages of rings and satel
lite, Is now a conspicuous object in
the evening skies, and will remain so
during the summer. It 3ises now
about sunset. and arrives on the me
tidian a little before nidnight. Its
place is In the zodiacal constellation,
Sagittarius, and about twenty degrees
east of the well-known ruddy star,
HoRnipti. DRATH.-On Friday last,
while; a lf.te girl named Lucnda V hite
was engaged, in conany with a wo
man, picking whortleberries near Saven
nalh, Lucinda was bitten in the hand by
a snake. The two women at o.ice star.
ted for some houses at a distance, for the
purpose of getting an antiidoto, but, after
walking a few rods, so violent was the
poison, Lucinda sunk down, utterly
inca pa ble of going further. H er corn.
paiaion hastened on, but her return with
somse colored people, shortly, after, prov
edl of ie avail, for the poor girl had
breathed her last and a swollen, hideona
The Chicago TPribunae, the leadtng
Radical organ of the Northwest, admits
iat there is "sonme prospect" of Judge
Carpenter's eleciion as Governor of
South Carolina, "on account of the
gress mismanagement and shameful and
alarming pecniations and prodigality
practiced by the carpet-buggers who
are running the government of South
There is a new perfasmery called
"Shoe, Fly1~." It Is thus namned from
efact that it smellp so that If a fly
or anybody else lights on a woman
who has it on per, they "shoo" quicker
than lightnineg. Night-bloomitg ore
ole can't coni, anywhere near it.
A white hotel .waite.r was kickedl out
of a certain hotel in New York becausa
ho didn't raise his )tat when he went, to
thie cashier alter Is salary. He went
Every Esd1ci emoiler.of the Ten
nessee House oflpsentat ives, with
one exception, y6te sgsinst a mess
uwe for induird~ IMslligent and well.
to-do Nortbetp sieh to oo ne to the
The Maritia aid1 River I'hosphate
Mining and Mansefaotarinug Company
ree.Ived ad" ot6er '" fr e thoosand
tens of pho%phate yesterday, froni
A Nevada editor asyB that Olive
Logan Is "the m'ost tght usp and sap.
py ebnilitlon of weinbtuy gil op and
gIl that we eve' shad the pleasore of
*That oTirrible.Afair in a Trakel.ing
Qfena,* Iin whuion tevetal musicians
were devourd ii llaris 'is prononneed a
hM.The fellow who wrote iten be
A Indi4hdivome i Wa Se as
cl$i)betnaid by 'her~ Viafted' huWhabd
atPper ' t16tn and4 Lf4~I t 'more profi.
tah Fahd te i tar her fotipier
t@ seengy pe
if a A"
D nquit Lan4 Fairfeld
unty#fok. the 1868I and
A lge, lseao,28 acres1$
Able, John R, 800 aoris, 1860
Boulware, Est L P, 16O acres 1868 and
Boulware, Est R J, 100 aores, 1868 and
Bryce, Wi, Jr, 100 acres, 1808 And 1869
Boulware, ' M.:1600 acres, 1888
Boyle, Est J C, 620 Atwce, 1868
Brown, Andy, 180 acres, 1868 and 1869
Bulow, L ', 80 acres, 1808 -
Boggs, 0 IV,-.hbus6 and lwj 1869
Piootan, D F, house and lot, 1869
Barkpr. Jqht, 246 acres 1809
Brown, 'ymha, 80 acrep, 189
Brown, Jane, 62 acres, 1869
Coleman, J D & Co, 86 acres, 1868
"o " 5-aores, 1809
Coleman, Est W P, 816 acres, 1868 and
Cockrell, Mrs M E, 260 acr-s, 1868 and
(Iraig, J W. 260 acres, 1868
Coleman, Mrs. Rebecca 218 acres, 1869
Coleman, Julia A, 240 acres, 1869
Carlisle. Jno IV, house and lot, 1869
Cooper, Jlin, 60 acres, 1869
Copes, Jas, 1000 nores, 1869
Camiak, Jno W, 83 nores, 1869
Canack, Miss M, 89 acres, 1869
Crumpton, Are R E, 108 acres, 1869
Carlisle, Mrs Mary, 80 acres, 1869
Dixon, 8 L, 80) acres, 1868
Dunn, Calvin, 00 nores, 188
'avia, John H1, 789 acrer; 1868 and 1869
Davis, Simon, 86 acres, 1808
Durham, Eat J W. 988 acres, 1869
Davis, Ars R A, 84 acres, 1869
Dolleney, Miss Mary, 227 acres, 1860
Edwards, Mlrs J, 316 aores, 1868
English, Mrs 11 B, 1000 acres, 1868 and
Evans, Asa, 60 aeres, 1869
Enisminger, J N 840 acres, 1869
EnImiloger, J, 200 acres, 1869
Entuminger, Mrs J, 316 aores, 1869
Fogg, J V, 12 acros, 1968 and 1819
Fenley, I D, 1800 acres, 1868 and 1809
Feaster, Het Andrew, 240 acres, 1808
Erost, J D, 674 acres, 1860
Fenfoy, Joel P, 605 acres, 1869
Furman, T F, 8,000 acres, 1869
Fraser, Andy, 240 acres, 1869
Fee, John, 210 acres, 1869
Gibbs, J 0, 8883 acres, 1868 and 1869
Gardner, Jas, 260 acres, 1808 and 1869
Gladney, Wim, 71 acres, 1868 and 1869
Ureeseharber, Fred, 110 acres, 1869
Griggi, Est C D, 89 acres, 1869
Gladney, Est J W, 160 acres, 1869
Gladni(y, Jas, 116 acres, 1869
Hat rison, Est Eli, 962 acres, 1868 and 1869
lurrison, Eli, 202 acres, 1868
Harrison, J R, (-20 acres, 1868
Ilughey, Dan'l, 600 acres. 1868 vid 1869
Harrison, juthbert, 460 acres, 1808
Hutchens.n, R 0, 60 acres, 1869
Hinnant, Henry, 60 acres, 1869
Ilogan, J A, 8 acres, 1809
ilughey, Mirs A C, 270 acres, 1869
Isbell, Et Henry. 100 adtes, 1869
Jones; 0 8, guardian for his children, 886
Johnston, Est Jas, 100 aeres, 1868 and 1809
Jones, Eat I S, 100 acres, 1869
Johnston, Henry l, 125 acres, 1809
Kennedy, ,- W, 186 acres, 1808
Kennedy, 'Mrs Jennlt, 602 acres 18(18 and
Kennedy, Mrs C, 122 acres, 1868 and 1869
Kelly, Est it, 274, 1868 and 1869
Kennedy,.R L, house and lot 1869
Leitner, Mrs R, 658 acres, 1868
Lyles, A C, 220 acres, 1869
Leggo, Est A A Al, 110 acres, 1869
do 206 acres, 1809
Martin, R M, 200 acres, 1808 and 1869
Meadow, Est U W, 817 acres, 1868
Mobley, 8 W, 718 aores, 1868 and 1869
McGill, D 1), 16 acres, 1898
bloKeown, Jas, 150 acres, 1869
Mean, R 8, 210 acres, 1869
Morris, Est Isaao, 810 acres, 1869
Means, Est J 11, 1200 acres, 1869
do 290 acres, 1869
Martin, Ett Alarths-, 08 acres, 1869
Mlobley, Dr J C, 769 acres, 1869
MKinne, Airs Mary, house and lot, 1869
MleLuro, .Johi,, house and lot, 1809
MoNaul, Wzn, 300 acres 1800
do 200 acres. 1869
Mayseek, Julian J Jr, 360 acres, 1889
Morgan, Il C, 176 acres, 1869
Morgan, Rev David, 124 aores,1869
Nicholls, Eat Henry, 280 acres, 1869
Neeley, T M, sibley land, 80 acres
O'Neal, Est Jacob, 2 acres, 1868
Ogelsby, Treavant, 98 acres, 18618
Owens, 8 M, 70 acres, 1808 and 1869
Parnell. Elisabeth, 2 acres, 1868 and 1869
rerry, Est Johni, 1181 acres, 1868 and 1869
i'oteel, Mrs L, house uad lot,. 1868 and 1809
Parniell, Johni, 17 acres, 1862
Parrott. Nathan, 600 acres, 1869
ltobinson, Mirs Mary, 680 acres. 1869
Rlobinson, 'i E, (Murdock and) 100 -acres
Robinson, J P", 280 acres, 1869
Robinson, J W, 65 acres, 1869
Rtateree, Eat John, 200 acres, 1869
Rains, Catherine, 6650 acres, 1869
Rtoseboro, J L, 656 acres, 1809.
do 104 acres, 1869
Roae, WV E, 85 acres, 1869
Rivers, C H1 236 ace, 1809
Ragedale. Est Mirs E, 276 acres, 1867, '68
Lnii;h, L.,ey W, 78 aoree,.1848.
8hedd, flarvey, 26 acres, 1868 and 1869
Shilo A cademy, 'b acres, 1868 and 1869
8tewart, J II, 100 acres, 1868
8mith, Mrs Mary R, 1 nore. 1808 and 1869
Shelton, W J; 686 acres, 1869
Sharp, Floyd, 80 acres, 1869
8weat, Janice, 62 saores, 18I90
Siinpson, Est R , RRR amev~, 18AI
Swartu, 'D, 20 acres, 1869
Sanders, Mrs Mary A, 8 acres, 1869
Smith, .f W, 87 seres, 1869
Taylor, Edmnond AM, 66 acres, 1809
Trapp, W an, Jr. I110 n ires, 1869
Tropp, Airs Mary C', 104,sores, 1869
T~rapp, Mirs Sarah E,18 jlAc es, 1809
Wilson, Est J 0 bM,'46'aeren, 1868
Woosen, J A, 40 acres, 1868 and 1869
Wailing, Alias A, 6 acres, 18138
Wilson, Est, Minor, 100 mores, 1809
WilBamnson, Mr's A C, 616 aores, 1889
Wyrick, Bet N, 60 aec, 1869
Welch, J 3, 76 acres, '1869
Yongde, et Martia, 200 acres, 1868 and
Yongue, 8 WV, 385 scres, 1889
Yarborough, JnQ, 60 acres, 188
Not Ieei hereby given that the whole of
(1:6 several parePis, lots 'sAd parts df lets
of real esatt, describdd in the proceeding
list,, or so naush ahereof as will be peCes
sary to pay the taxes, pecalties and assess
mnents ohargd thereon,, will be told by the
Treasurer of Fairlaeld County, Boath Caro
liue,'a his bmcen insaid County, ont' the
shootld TuesdAy (12th dlay) of July, 1170,
unless said taxes, assssenets and penalties~
be p aid before that time ; and su'ch sale
wiib becon tigned flrgn dlay to pasy, untIl all
t aiaid p.iseets, l614 Mac part ho dta of
Veal eitale aball be s6id or off'eted' low sale
1. 8. STEW AlT,
.County Abd4~o,, Faiur8 e!$ ouay.
8 1 AROR,A
NOVEMBE i ist, 1870.
CHARl'r N, . .SO CR
aff' Most. liberar'"Pemiu)OA oft9tti di
every deprtm,ut of Agricultural anOa 'le
Premiums List published in Pamphlet
Formn. June 80-8m
WM. SH EPHERD-&'M0i,
No, 14 Heyne St., Cibarleston, 8. C.,
COOK119 %TOTHS, RANGES and HEATING
Pitures or Stoves, wilh prices and dis
oription, will be sent upon application
juno 80 Ay.
AT A MEETING
0 F the Executlye Committee of the Fair.
field Agricultural Society, the following
were appointed a Committee on Vegelables:
R. S. Ketchin, I N. Withers. 11. A. Gall
lard, W. M. Dwight, P. Bacot. 'The Fruit
ind Vegetable Committees are prepared to
receive specimens of each at the store of
Ketchin, MoMaster & Brice.
THOS. It. CENTER,
Chair'n Ex. Com.
BAGS fresh North Carolina Meal for
*y50 sale low for the Cash.
June 21 BACor& CO.
C HEWING TOBACCO-the finest In mar
ket. for sale at.
may 8- McINTYRE & CO.
In the District Court of the Uni
ted States for the District of
Ex parte Eliza S. Ragadals, ex parte Mar.
garett thnw, ndm'r., ex parte 8. Wolre &
Co., ex pairte Sahtng Wolfe, In Re James
Hardin, Bankrupt-Petitions to establish
A LL creditors hiving liens againht the
. estate of the above named Bank
rupt are hereby notified to establish the
same before me within twenty-one days
from the first publication of this notice, or
be debarred from any bonet. in the deoree
for distribution to be made in the case.
And that all other creditors, and others in
terested. show cause, if any they have,
why the proceeds of the leviable real and
personal estate of iie Bankrupt should not
be applied to satisfy said liens according
to their priority. . By order of Court.
W. . CLAWSON,
June 22-x4 Register.
INOTICE TO GRAND JURORS.
TrHF, following named persons are hereby
I notified personally to be anl appear at
the Court of General Sessions and Common
Pleas for the County of Fairtield, to be
holden at Winnsboro' on the 2nd Monday
in July next to serve as Grand Jurorst
1. E. J. Means.
2. John C. Mackorell.
8. Nathaniel Dunbar.
4. J. 0. Johnson.
6. W. R. Garrison.
6. Snm'l Dulose.
7. Lewis Wardlaw.
8. John Sharpe.
9. Calvin Gibson.
10 L. W. Wooten.
11 0. I Seigler.
12 Thua. Brown.
13 John Boyd.
14 Wm. Aiken.
16 Jerry Martin.
10 1. Jenkins.
17 A. Lyles.
18 Jas. Beaver.
, AM'L. B. CLOWNEY,
Cl4. of t'ourt.
Winnsboro. 8. (1., 24th JTune, 1870.
june 28-t 1x2
In the Court of Prob ste.
I hereby give noticn, to alt whom it may
concern, that 1 will apply to the Judge
of Probate for Fairfield County, on the 26th.
of July next., at 11 o'clook in the forenoon,
for a final discharge, as Admninistrator of
the Estate of Rlohert McGill, deceased.'
JAMES McGILL, Adm'r.
Wlnnsboro, 3 0., June 24, 1870.
State of South Carolina,
CIRcUIT OOURT, 1870.
I T Is Ordered, that -' Special Session of
Ithe Court of Common Pleas, be hohtden
at Wiwnsbioro', for the County of Fairfield
n e.<day the 20th dlay of July nest ;and
that the ('lerk do0 give not4e thzereof by two
publications in the Pairfield I/hrald the first
toI be made at least fifteen days before the
day above speified.
This 10th day of May, A. D. 1870.
[Signed ]J. M. D1U.LAND. 1
Attest. 8AML. B3. CLOWNEY,
june 28-t1x2 (ilk. nr r'
o State of' South Carolina."
- 3 THa coiRT or PaoMaTn, 7
By V. N. Ne'son, REq., P1o6ate JudJge r
WIHE1EAS. P. D. Cook., has made ushit a
Vto me, to grant him Letters of Adtni
istration 'of the Estate and efreets.;of I
Susanna Alston, dee'd. These pre,-Aee
fore, to cite and admonish,, all andi singelkv,
the kindred an~d creditors of the saidSnt4n- .
na Alstoft, dee'd., thal th,e be-andtepptir,
before me, in the Court. of Probate. to Zbe
heldl at Winnebotto, en the 9th af July abat,
after publication hereof, at. 13 o'oloek in 4he,
forenoob. to shew Cause, -If any tey
have, why the said A,dmitis(ration bh's 14l
not be. granted. .,
Given tnder noy, hand, thi* 2tliJay, of
June 28'-tiat Judge of Probte.
WANTED? WANTED! WANTED?
FOft which I will give is e;ohange for
Good Pure Oors WhIeike
*' ~Rye Whietty,t .e ,
" "~Raspberry Syrup,
- 'CherrgJ Betdf,
Alsor ylety of Gte9 "Ah 90tet
6aedo 'id A.*AIV W 6EI1 ~ d tVop
Ntn'4* t*'5Stk dIIIEH 14~ld
Vhleh *irEt oi Ea OIifi ''8istoe as.
to,ishIitigibftegi~a ~ 4& ir '
- De&dfar .e D ~ US ra. 3
PARIS, June 29.-It Is said the
Emperor Napoleon and Generals Prim
and Serrano acquiesce in the abdica
tion of Isabellr on the condition that
no, prince of the houte of Orleans
MAjPAA0jjp, - qvne 20.- -Thp. press of
this city'pr6test agWsinst the ' restora.
tion of the Bourbon dy0a0y In the
person of th on Pabelj.
BRMnN, op 0 lp
Deutzohlao reports havingspoken he
XfiiM6'11Mhip4w . 'NIrep"Ua,f
Bristol. The bhip l.ad experienced
heavj weather, xnd her rudder, was
broken, but requir'ed no aaistince.
On Juoe 20th, longitude 8, the
De4tsohlai' pfesed at quan tity Jf
wrecked stuff, ineluding * nujpber of
casks marked "Joaquin.f
From - Whtslington.
WASHiNGTON, Jue 8.-.A Com.
mittee of Confereio is isked on'the
Indian appropriation bill.
The Senate passed the .4ouse bill
granting a company the right of way,
of seal and other fiahei,es, ohrojalty.
The Seakto bill preirvin, fur.
bearing ani.iiala in Alaska ias passed,
and goes to the President.
Ouly two cadets to West Point from
the South were admitted. Thdse *ere
two of the eight-from Virginia. All
other nominleas were sent home.
Revenue for the month $25,500,000;
for the fiscal year to date nearly
The San Domingo treaty has been
Dispatches report D. W. Vo6rhoos
renominated to Congress by acclama
PIIILADEI.PIIA, JlUne 30.-Forty.
ave fire companies are in line for the
reception of the Now Orleans firemen.
NEw ORLF,ANs, June 30.- Charles
D. Mariam has been arrested on Bus
ion of connection with the recent
RICHMOND, June 30.-Wm. H. An.
drews, a cnlored member of the Legisla
ture from Surrey, was arrested to-day
charged with with perjnry, and commit.
ted to prison. He was afterwards
WILMiNoTON, June 30 -Tnesday
evening the stenmer tennessee left
Charleston for New York, with a large
freight anti over fifty passengers. .One
o'clock Wednesday morning fire was
d-scovered in the pressed cotton stowed
in the forward hold. Every effort was
made to stay the progress of the flames
by pun)pq, throwing six streams,of iva
ter in the hold, but without ndcesa.
Finally the steamer was headed for
shore, and I1 o'clock Wednesday morn
ing she was run on the behch and scuttled
at a pointa short distance above Little
Riverand thirty miles South of Cape
Fear. The passengers and cre* were
all saved. The United Stats reveniie
oittter WIm. H. Seward was to'start lait
right to the relief'of the Tennessee.
riA pasengers are hourly expected in
CfARI.FSTON, June, 30.-The steam.
tr City Point has left here to go the as.
niatance of the. passengers on the Ten.
nessee. The Tennesee is yaluend at
$~250,000, and is one of the fine new
iron et eamers recently added to the New
York line. The company will put
mother steamship, on the fine at once,
NEw YonK, June 30, 7 P. T(,....
Dotton .nominal ; with sales of 650
bales,--uplands 20j.; Orleans 23.
CIIARLF.STOtt, June S0.-Cotton
lull--middl,ng 18k; sales 150 bales;
L IVKRPOOL, June 80.--Cotton quiet
-uplands 10 ; Orleans 10*; sales
[N EQUITY, FAIRFIELD 1,870
. B Ciowney, Receiver, vs. Thos. J. Itob
ertson, et. ala., Crediitors of the tiqprer's
Bank of Fairfield-iDill for lnjunctlen
3Nbain h plea'dgs- n the* above
1st, That, alt ec-id(tors of the awid
'eenjoIned frmattfe~said .. r4.
*2d. That all peI#bone basi' ofAiiks
gainst tab~ s4fd BtKukt iIdidittg* Bah'l note
oliIkre,b5 re<ifd~ ta o Sbit- and prove
heir etairns on oribefore the 22d day of
eme . 4, 1870
d.atha glb i 'e y , e a 4~
niounts, letter a u iftimb het ' l tthe
1-nk notes that may br"9tseneted' eebe
4 th. That theo lietel,e -ro~ forthwith
occolleot tl1e ssets of~~ 13a,, i
ts Ie athorigdd to Ib :.
6th..That, the Receiver .eautllorised to
tell at .publi19. tp~9 4Mlr ~,ttisenr
tonal propiy ohrIhatts),aImp
Iueh publie udif. a by-pbiera,steeneg
56 as 'segelred bjy lata<fse 4idsfiist'es
letofhZuaf,M 98 d b de4rn
uia b, that tine. basen IneetrinI se be
187(0, ensail 'An AbrOth, Zadmm.
Ibt'aoa ekeontor's an* oths 'f4aIrd to
of leatn4. eplle,tIoa s- U1JterSI
ISieda ~ ~ flb t *M (I'
tbt*s be se4 sese a
,fespak,4 dhetog. dh.